Any chance the BBC will stop using that terrible non-word "Brits" to describe Britons? Brits is on its way to becoming a pejorative, much like Yanks, and I for one don't like it.
David Chilton, Toronto, Canada
Re today's Paper Monitor, what is wrong with calling a typeface a fount? To call it a font would be a disgusting Americanism of which there are already far too many.
James, Woodford, UK
Paper Monitor. I don't think you can really claim the moral high ground on the formulas issue, considering just how many of them have been published on this site. Here's a hint: just because you receive a press release doesn't mean you have to publish a story on it - as a well-respected news organisation you should be holding your journalism to higher standards.
Neil Golightly, Manchester, UK
Nice to know that Scotland Yard's finest have got enough time on their hands to have yet another go at identifying Jack the Ripper. (Jack the Ripper's face "revealed") Perhaps they might get round to finding out who nicked my bike when they're done.
Stig, London, UK
Yet another wonderful example of those people that seemed to be have been named for their job, can be found in Tories outline debt-busting plans". "Eric Leenders, the executive director of the British Bankers Association".
DS, Bromley, England
In 10 things we didn't know..., fact 10 about disappearing money has always been a problem for me. The reason is nothing so sinister as an illegal narcotic, just everyday living.
Tim Mcmahon, Pennar/Wales
Re: the 10 Things photo. Never mind nuts or acorns, I thought they were cockroaches.
If I may wade into the gruntled/disgruntled debate, I hate to be pedantic (I lie, it's fantastic, you should all try it) but if a pig's snout is a "gruntle", wouldn't the removal of the appendage be "de-gruntle" as opposed to "dis-gruntle"? Sorry, Jenny (again, I'm not - this is the only fun I get).
Ben Paddon, Luton, England
As the play-ground ditty goes:
If a man is not reckless
if a man is not uncouth,
if a man is not ruthless
Is he reck and couth and ruth?
Rachel, Perth, Australia
In response to Paper Monitor's request this morning for bumper stickers to suit certain newspaper readers, what about "The only thing Express about this car is the paper the driver reads."
Kip, Aylsham, UK
Rear bumper sticker for the readers of Hello Magazine - "Goodbye".
Kip, Aylsham, UK
The Telegraph's offering: "Yes actually, I do own the road."
TS, Croydon, England
The Sun "My other car gets driven by my wife - badly!"
Possible future Daily Express car sticker; "Motorbike Paparazzi: If you can read this YOU'RE TOO CLOSE!". Due out next Monday perhaps.
Duncan, Hove, UK
Daily Mail reader car sticker: If you can read this, I've lost my caravan.
Lee Pike, Cardiff, UK